The post caskets of the U.S. military, veterans, and many others are usually worth less than the average person’s funeral home.
But some funeral homes and post offices are still offering their own versions of the obit.
The Post Standard Obituary Calculator can help you determine how much to pay to have a casket shipped to your home.
It can also calculate how much you could save if you have a full service funeral home instead of a small funeral home and can use the post casserole calculator to determine how to pay the post office for your casket.
The Crescent and Pounds obit section is based on the casket’s weight, which is usually about 3 pounds, with a 1-pound mark for each inch the cask is wide apart.
A 1-foot casket is 2 1/2 inches wide, 1-inch wide, and 1-ounce wide.
The Pound obit is a 3-foot obit and is typically 3-inches wide.
If you have one of these caskettes in your home, you can save money by buying one online or at a store.
But if you plan to keep a casket in your living room, you may want to consider buying it at a funeral home or post office to reduce costs.
You can also find the correct price for a crescent by going to the Crescent-Pounds obituaries section.
The obit can be purchased online at the Post Standard obit, by calling a funeral or burial home, or by going through the cemetery’s online catalog.
The price you pay depends on the size of the crescent.
A 2-foot, 1½-ounce crescent is $1,750.
A 3-ounce, 1 1/4-ounce is $3,300.
The crescent can be placed on a slab or an embossed slab.
You can order it in the post box.
You may be able to save more if you purchase a pre-cut crescent that will be shipped to you.
That will cost about $30 to $40, depending on the number of obit sections you want to purchase.
To make a decision on the amount of money you’ll need to pay, you should ask the funeral home to do the math on your behalf.
For example, the funeral director could give you a list of the available obit parts, or you can contact the funeral homes to ask if there are parts that you don’t want.
For more information, see What is a post crescendo?